2004 Proceedings of the
North Central Weed Science Society

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Invasive weeds

Invasive Weeds Section

 Emergence and Control of Cut-Leaf Teasel with Postemergence Herbicides. Diego Bentivegna* and Reid J. Smeda. Univ. of Missouri, Columbia. (30)
 

Invasive Weeds Symposium

A Weed Science Perspective on National Invasive Plant Policy. Rob Hedberg, Director of Science Policy, National & Regional Weed Science Societies.  Washington, D.C. (124)

Invasive Plants and Management Activities in Ohio. Serena Selbo, US Fish & Wildlife Service, Reynoldsburg, OH. (125)

Abating the Threat of Invasive Species: TNC's Invasive Species Initiative. Ellen Jacquart, Director of Stewardship, Indiana Chapter of The Nature Conservancy, Indianapolis. (126)          

Midwest Invasive Plant Network. Ann Mankowski, Midwest Invasive Plant Network Coordinator, Indiana Chapter of The Nature Conservancy, Indianapolis, IN. (127)

Biological Traits of Invasive Plants. John Cardina, The Ohio State Univ., Wooster. (128)

Associations and the Consequences of Geographic Coevolution in Plant-Microbe. Steve Hallett, Purdue Univ., West Lafayette. (129)

Role of Disturbance Regimes in Plant Invasion and Community.  Bob Masters,  Field Research Biologist, Dow AgroSciences, Lincoln, NE. (130)

Landscape vs. Local Factors in Plant Invasions.  Kevin Gibson, Purdue Univ., West Lafayette, IN. (131)

Should we Consider Some Crop Weeds as Invasive? Doug Doohan, the Ohio State Univ., Columbus. (132)

Weeds to Watch - Crop Weeds That Seem to be Expanding Their Habitat Range.  Bill Johnson, Purdue Univ., Lafayette, IN, (133)

Why Most (all) Crop Weeds Should not be Considered Invasive.  Bob Hartzler, Iowa State Univ., Ames. (134)

Progress in Wisconsin with Invasive Weeds. Jerry D. Doll, Univ. of Wisconsin, Madison.  (135)

 

 

NCWSS Proceedings, Volume 59
2004, North Central Weed Science Society, Inc.